Monday, April 09, 2012

Non Grata

1. The position of the Israeli Fascist Left has never been so clear
as it is these days. The leftwing fascists, led by Haaretz are
falling all over one another to identify with German ex-Nazi and
Neo-Nazi author Gunter Grass and his "poem" expressing desire for
Israel's extermination. Haaretz today runs an editorial, not an
Op-Ed, denouncing Israel's Minister of Interior for declaring Grass a
persona non grata. The Palestinian newspaper printed in Hebrew
denounces such a policy as a policy non grata. See English version

After all, what did Grass really do that was so awful, bellow the
lefties, all he did was write a poem! Freedom of expression!
Academic freedom.

And all this coming from exactly the same people who are demanding
and petitioning the court that the authors of a controversial book on
Rabbinic law be arrested, jailed, and their book burned. After all,
what did THEY really do that was so awful? Write a book. And the
leftwing fascists are also demanding that anyone who even RECOMMENDS
that people read that book also be jailed. The only possible
conclusion is that leftwing fascists favor freedom of speech only for
anti-Israel and anti-Jwish opinions but not for anyone else.
CERTAINLY never for CRITICS of leftiwng treason!!

It is time to proclaim Haaretz a treasonous newspaper non grata.

2. More blood libels and lies from Little Neve:

3. Speaking of blood libels, recalling the Jenin "genocide" Big Lie:
Little Neve was part of that as well.

4. The "Israeli Patriot Site" is now partly in English:

5. MIT's Asslib Jewish Associate Provost writes a "play" devoted to
representing Palestinian "homelessness" as the moral equivalent of
Jewish suffering during the Holocaust.
This past week, I attended the Dramashop's performance of "The Company
of Angels," written by MIT Associate Provost for the Arts Alan Brody.
As I thumbed through the Playbill, I came upon the end of the
"Author's Note," a short message from Alan Brody in which he informs
the audience that the modern state of Israel was the focal point of
hope for the Holocaust survivors, but warns us that we shouldn't
misconstrue his play as "an apologia for political decisions being
made by that country today." He then continues to say that he hopes
"the play is a reminder of what it means for any people to be homeless
and stateless." If his political agenda were not clear enough already,
he concludes that he hopes his play "might help the people who see it
to understand how important a home is to the Palestinians who have
been driven to their experience of despair by historical
The moral implications of that statement are disturbing enough, of
placing the onus on the Israeli people for the suffering of the
Palestinians with the same moral weight as the unbearable burden of
shame which lay upon the shoulders of the world community of silent
bystanders after the Holocaust.
I also realize that it probably would not prove fruitful to begin a
discourse on the utter fallacy of equating Israel's policies of
self-defense to the murderous genocide committed by the Nazis, an
implication of Professor Brody's statements clear to anyone who has
studied the politics of the Middle East in the last decade.

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